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30, 2014; 5 pm Mountain
PESN rep witnesses Evolucoes Energia's Captor off-grid overunity
My associate from Brazil, Fernando Lins, witnessed the Captor produce
169 kW (797 A at 212 V) while being powered from a 12-V battery through a
2,000-Watt inverter that was providing the Captor with just 1,650 W (7.5 A at 220 V)
-- a gain of more than a hundred times!
Here's a photo I took of Fernando in the lobby
of the investment bank we visited in Sao Paulo, while waiting to get
Here's the Captor Fernando recently measured.
Pure Energy Systems News
When I was in Brazil last July for the www.fisl.org.br
conference (RAR wouldn't let me in as media), as well as stopping by San Paulo
to check in on my friends with the Keppe Motor (which is progressing well, by
the way; story pending), I was able to meet Fernando Lins. He flew down from
Northern Brazil to meet with me while I was there, and we went and met with his
nephew who works in one of the largest investment banks in Brazil. (It will be
some time before the various exotic FE technologies are advanced enough to merit
that kind of infusion.)
We have quite a few things in common, including the same birthday.
So when I announced last November 5 about Evolucoes
Energia in Imperatriz - MA, Brazil claiming to have a commercially
available, self-powered system for electricity generation, he was more than
happy to step up to help with translating and interfacing on our behalf. And it
turns out that he's not far away. He has been a tremendous help.
One of the questions that needed to be answered was to rule out the possibility
that their Captor might somehow be tricking the meters and be pulling much more
energy from the grid than what was being measured. There have been some devices
that have inadvertently (and sometimes intentionally) done that.
On December 12, Evolucoes Energia ran such a test, showing that the energy
amplification effect also works when running from a battery through an inverter.
They hooked the Captor to a 90 Amp-hour battery with a DC/AC inverter that drew 21 A at 12
Volts DC that, in turn, fed the Captor with 252 W at 230 V. They then hooked a 1,000 W lamp and a 600 W heater with a total load of 1,610
W. That comes to a ratio of nearly 6.4 times the power drawn from the inverter
-- not as good as what they observed at a higher power level from the grid, but
definitely an overunity effect of a very significant level.
They ran the experiment several times, up to four hours at times, before the battery was
discharged. Nilson says: "The results demonstrate that the equipment also works independent of the grid, and that no power is coming unmetered from the grid or from the ground."
Here's a download
link for an updated/corrected version of that report, with photos, that I
received on January 17. You can also download
Fernando's translation of the data portion.
Here are some photos from that test, along with the caption info provided.
(Brazilian mains power is 60 Hz, either at 110 or 220 V +/- 10%, depending on the region)
193 kW at 815 Amps.
919 Amps at 223 Volts (AC) = 205 kW
44.3 amps, 11.77 Volts from Battery
237 Volts (AC)
Today I received the following report of a recent visit Fernando made on our
|From: Fernando Lins
To: Sterling Allan Pure Energy Systems
Sent: Thursday, January 30, 2014 10:44 AM
Subject: BREAKING NEWS: IT REALLY WORKS!
A few days ago, Nilson and Cleriston gave me a complete demo of the four versions of the Captor they have at their lab, two hooked to the grid and two hooked to a 2,000 W inverter, and the results are unbelievable; for a 7.5 A 220 V (1,650 W) input you get 797 A at 212 V (168,964 W), a gain of more than a hundred times!
In another device, hooked to the inverter, drawing 85.5 A at 11.9 V (1,017.5 W) from the battery, a small Captor gave 53.9 A at 230 V, or 12,397 W, a
12.2 gain. Another Captor, hooked to this assembly, drew 4.5 A at 212 V (954 W) and produced 1002 A at
213.6 V, a whooping 213,416 W, a 233.7 times gain!! This Captor produced a small humming noise, softer than a small
transformer, whereas the other 3 made no noise at all.
I checked all assemblies, lifting the battery, inverter and the Captors, and didnt see any hidden wires. All the captors where lightweight, requiring no effort to raise them, except for the large one tested first, the one with a
102.4 times gain.
They explained me that this particular Captor is [NOT] the one that was sold to the printing shop, and had its inside walls lined with 1/2" thick granite panels and was encapsulated with epoxy resin, to prevent it from being tampered with or being reverse engineered.
All worked with little heating, and could be handled safely while in operation. The last one is hooked to a an iron pipe resistance, heating in a matter of seconds from 29Ί C (room temperature) to more than 260Ί C. Nilson told me that if left operating, it soon reaches more than 700Ί C, which is the upper limit of his optical thermometer.
Lastly, they tested the Captor with its inside shown encapsulated, hooking it to the grid, drawing 0.11 A at 220 V
(24.2 w) A and producing 57,9 A at 212 V (12,274.8 W) a jaw dropping 507 times gain! They hooked six 1,000 W lamps to it, and it worked for about 20 minutes, with no decrease in luminosity.
They said they recommend leaving a 50% safety margin for operating the Captor, and that each device has a circuit breaker rated at that limit, to prevent draw overload.
Obviously, I am truly impressed by the various Captors demo, and seems to me that theyre not cheating in any
way. Their equipment is really overunity to a scale I havent read about. It doesnt seem that they might have a hidden power source like a Tesla coil or something like it, at least on their premises, of which they gave me a tour.
They said they are ready to demo the devices at any location.
213 kW is a lot of power! -- enough to power 213 homes (at average use). I
wonder how they even run such a load. I saw a load bank of this ilk (might have
been 40 kW) when I was in S. Africa. It was huge: around 5' wide, 8' tall, 12'
long trailer; with a bunch of resistive coils.
When I asked Fernando about what they used for a load, he wrote:
The Captor with the 213,416 W output was hooked to a 3/4" iron pipe that worked as resistance. The Amp reading was 1002 A and the voltage reading was
213.6 V. Nilson took its temperature with an optical thermometer, and before turning on the Captor the reading was 29Ί C. As soon as he turned it on, the temperature started rising fast at the pipe, to more than 260Ί C in a few seconds (I didn't clock the time). A few seconds
later, when Ton tried to measure the Amp output, the Amp meter clamp's plastic insulation melted when it came into contact with the heated pipe.
Okay, you electrical mathematicians among us, can you calculate from that
information what that amount of heating of that size of iron pipe approximately
represents? Is it in the region of 213 kW? I'm guessing its within an order of
magnitude (~10x), and since the output is two orders of magnitude (~100x) larger
than the input, then we should be good.
Now I'm curious about how stable this system is. How controllable is the output?
Is it load-following (provides the power needed as it is plugged in or turned on,
without compromising the power up or down to the other items plugged in)?
Here is a response from Fernando to these most recent questions:
You got it right!! The pipe is the resistance to the circuit!!
The input load draw appears to be stable, and the output is not load-dependent; it remains stable, whether the load is 15%, 50% or 100% of the equipment rating. Your text describes precisely what I saw and measured.
They say that the Captor can be manufactured to meet various demands. They are
initially planning 10, 15, 25, 50 and 100 KvA units, and the concept can be scaled up to meet even MW demands. As shown, the Captor can generate heat for boilers and other heating applications.
Here are some additional photos Fernando sent me that he took. You can click on
the image to get a much larger version. Or you can download
a zip file (10 Mb) with all the 18 images he sent me (compressed, but at the
same pixel size).
If you are interested in licensing with Evolucoes Energia, you should wait a
little. They are in process of finalizing their decisions about their primary
As great as this news is, we're still not ready to move them ahead of their
number 3 position in our Top
5 Exotic Free Energy Technologies listing, since the two ahead are closer to
having product in the marketplace.
In one of the readers comments, Asterix says: "So, with that kind of power gain, it can self-loop, right?"
I'm glad to say that they are working in a self-looped prototype that obviously functioned
well. But they are developing their own inverter, to keep costs down, as
commercially available inverters would add much to the device's cost.
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